1. Painted Post , NY ,14870. (upstate,rural area). Near to Corning, Elmira.
2.I only asked those question hoping that there are members here who knew where the school is and may answer my concerns based upon their own experienced.
3. And one reason also is that there is no dorm or something thats why i asked again hoping that there are members who perhaps is from painted post and may recommend cheaper and near place to school.
4. And with regards to your last question. Here is something i pasted from daily news as i cannot stress enough of why i opt to study in other State.
Michigan looks to boost nurse numbers
Wednesday, March 07, 2007By Judy PutnamLansing Bureau
LANSING -- What's wrong with this picture?
Each day, 3,000 health care workers, mostly nurses, cross the Canadian border to work in Michigan.
Yet Michigan's 28 community colleges -- the biggest producers of registered nurses -- have waiting lists of qualified students to get into the programs, some 1,000 names long, according to a new state study.
legislative-appointed task force Tuesday released a list of recommendations to ease the shortage, mainly caused by a lack of master's-degree nursing faculty.
"It's so ironic,'' said Tom Bissonnette, executive director of the Michigan Nurses Association union. "We have a nursing shortage at the same time we have so many people trying to get into nursing school
One of the most-debated solutions was offered by the Michigan Community College Association: allowing Michigan community colleges to offer a bachelor's degree in nursing. Four-year universities generally oppose the idea.
"It's very controversial,'' said Jeanette Klemczak, appointed by Gov. Jennifer Granholm as the state's chief nursing executive, and a member of the task force. "It needs work yet. It's one where we all need to sit down together to figure out.''
Michigan has 119,000 registered nurses, according the Michigan Center for Nursing. By 2012, the state will need 31,300 new nurses, according to the task force report.
All 28 community colleges now offer associate's degrees in nursing while 19 four-year universities offer bachelor's degrees. Both the two-year and four-year degrees lead to licensing as a registered nurse.
The upside of the community colleges offering four-year degrees, said Mike Hansen, president of the Michigan Community College Association, is cheaper four-year degrees that will result in more nursing bachelor's degrees. Some of those will go on to earn master's degrees, easing the faculty shortage
There are only two LPN Technical school here in Michigan, both are 1 hr to 1 hr and half drive fom my place and one school is 1 year and half to finish while the new one is one year, and the fee is way high.
The other one is just newly open and started this April.
p.s. both school have limited class...30 to be exact.